CHAPTER IV: Fiction 1912-1949
- Their Eyes Were Watching God. Farrell, Beth // Library Journal;10/1/2012, Vol. 137 Issue 16, p39
A review is presented of the audiobook "Their Eyes Were Watching God," by Zora Neale Hurston, narrated by Ruby Dee.
- Their Eyes Were Watching God. Burner, Joyce Adams // School Library Journal;Nov2006, Vol. 52 Issue 11, p52
The article reviews the book "Their Eyes Were Watching God," by Zora Neale Hurston.
- "Seeking Confirmation of the Voice and Vision": The Struggle for Janie's Soul in Their Eyes Were Watching God. Putnam, LuElla // Philological Review;Fall2010, Vol. 36 Issue 2, p13
An essay is presented on the novel "Their Eyes Were Watching God," by Zora Neale Hurston. It relates the journey of the novel's protagonist Janie Crawford and the character of Tea Cake Woods, which represents the idea of folk culture, and Hurston's contributions in the African American...
- STEP AND FETCH IT: ZORA NEALE HURSTON'S RECLAMATION OF AFRICAN ONTOLOGY IN THEIR EYES WERE WATCHING GOD. SELASSIE, K. ZAUDITU // CLA Journal;Dec2012, Vol. 56 Issue 2, p149
An essay is presented on 20th-century African-American author Zora Neale Hurston's reification of the Black folk tradition as high art in her 1937 novel "Their Eyes Were Watching God." Topics discussed include the novel's focus on Black ontology, Hurston's codification of values, worldviews and...
- Predators in the 'Glades: A Signifying Animal Tale in Zora Neale Hurston's Their Eyes Were Watching God. Roberts, Brian R. // Southern Quarterly;Fall2002, Vol. 41 Issue 1, p39
Presents a critical analysis of the fiction book 'Their Eyes Were Watching God,' by Zora Neale Hurston. Criticisms of the book; Focus on Afro-Americans; Writing style of Hurston.
- Classic returns. Rogers, M. // Library Journal;11/1/1991, Vol. 116 Issue 18, p85
Reviews the novel "Their Eyes Were Watching God," by Zora Neale Hurston.
- James Weldon Johnson's Black Manhattan, Pt 2. // JAZZed: The Jazz Educator's Magazine;Nov/Dec2013, Vol. 8 Issue 6, p32
The article offers information on poet, author, and activist James Weldon Johnson. Topics discussed include Johnson outgrown Jacksonville, Florida in intellectual, cultural, and artistic achievement, he wrote his only novel "The Autobiography of an Ex-Colored Man" during his tenure as a diplomat...
- Invented by Horror: The Gothic and African American Literary Ideology in "Native Son." Smethurst, James // African American Review;Spring2001, Vol. 35 Issue 1, p29
Focuses on the Gothic and African American literary ideology in the book "Native Son," by Richard Wright. Influences of the novel; Assessment of the use of gothic literature in the book; Use of the representation of the genre as a critic of Afro-American culture.
- THE RUTLEDGE PRIZE 2014. Rutledge, Harry C. // Comparatist;Oct2015, Vol. 39, p428
No abstract available.